HerrZeit Adolf Herr Quartz Cuckoo Clock - In The Beer Garden
A cuckoo clock with a typical Black Forest half-timbered house and a handshingled red roof. The cuckoo calls on the hour and is followed by an echo and by one of 12 alternating melodies. A light sensor automatically turns off the cuckoo sound and the music at night, or they can be turned off anytime by means of a manual switch. The clock is personally signed at the back by the manufacturer Adolf Herr. His signature guarantees the experience of 7 generations of clock-workmanship. This clock comes with a certificate of authenticity (AHC).
Battery operated movment with manual and automatic night-off (Sensor).
Twelve different melodies: Cuckoo Waltz, Bayrischer Ländler, Waterwheel in the Black Forest, The Woodchopper March, Happy Wanderer, Trink Brüderlein Trink, In München steht ein Hofbräuhaus, For Elise, Lorelei, Home Sweet Home, Clementine, Salut d’amour.
wooden dial, diameter 2 3/8 Inches (6 cm).
Three C batteries (not included)
|Manufacturer||HerrZeit by Adolf Herr|
|Weight net:||1.9 kg|
|Weight gross:||2.4 kg|
|Height:||33 cm/13.0 inch|
|Width:||23 cm/9.1 inch|
|Depth:||15 cm/5.9 inch|
HerrZeit by Adolf Herr
Adolf Herr – Creator of Black Forest Clocks of long tradition
In 1730 Anton Ketterer built the first cuckoo clock. In the 1780´s Adolf Herr´s ancestor, Johann Hiller, already built clocks in the Black Forest. His son in law, Johann Baptist Rainer, born in 1763 continued the clock making tradition. His son in law, Christian Herr, born 1814 was clock maker, too. From then on, the clock making art was handed down from father to son. Bernhard Herr, born 1842, Robert Herr, born 1876, and Rudolf Herr, born 1901, established a family tradition in making fine clocks. Adolf Herr, Rudolf´s son, married to Gerlinde Eble, whose great-grandfather, and father had also been clockmakers, opened his own business in 1977 – the House of Black Forest Clocks. He, and his son Juergen (7th generation) has been creating cuckoo clocks in ever since, inventing new designs and, above all, new movements that have found a new place in many households in Germany and overseas.